These are not Final Fantasy Chocobos. They’re Toyotas. But if they were, I guess they’d look like this? Or maybe they’d be fluffier? Not sure, but what is sure is that Toyota has once again teamed up with Square Enix to sell Japanese people cars.
Japanese role-playing game? Urban eco-car? I don't see the similarity, either, but hey, somebody at Toyota did.
That's model Stav Strashko strutting about for the Toyota Auris. The Ukrainian-born Tel Aviv resident has made waves in the modeling world for his striking, androgynous good looks. And now Stav's doing the same for Toyota.
If Japan uses the Nintendo DS in schools, then why not in cars? Toyota's newest Smart Navi car navigational system enables drivers to turn the Nintendo DS into a navi remote control.
UFO Catchera are Sega redemption games. Arcade punters operate a claw and attempt to pull out prizes that range from stuffed animals to instant noodle. Sega didn't make this particular UFO Catcher. Toyota did.
The Nagoya-based auto maker is already going after Western otaku with its bizarro take on virtual idol Miku Hatsune. Next up? Japanese otaku.
Toyota is the world's biggest auto maker. It must be doing something right. This ad, though, isn't one of them.
At least dad here doesn't look like a doofus flailing the Wiimote. He's still got the swervy hands and overbite that indicate the the guy was told to look like he's playing a video game, not actually play one.
Car maker Toyota unveiled the FT-CH "dedicated hybrid concept" at the North American International Auto Show in Detroit, a car notable for its younger skewing design, cheaper price and, in Toyota's own words, its "8-bit generation" inspired design.